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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
THE WEATHER Indiana: Fair and copi er S.turli v; Sunday fair, lii.k and high west wind? diminish inc. L i w o r M iprnn : Cloudy .ard ! 1 t. prob able rain Saturday; Sun day fair, high west winds diminishing. nTYO" 1 T JL JLJj JJ A AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER VAS 16,180. VOL. XXX., NO. 291. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, SATURDAY, 0CT03ER 11, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS f f iii kj -Til lii; t a :ll vy "j rQv I P H x 'i WS-TIM 1 3 ; Edition READ THS 'WANTS' I TTT)Tn jiiK IB D it 1 3 i) Hi Mil i o o in fa Pi D or r lidh i?,finn rpp SiN LLCiM ATI- TO L L lU I.IVF.nPOOU Oct. 11. Tho .stcam- f-hip Voltumn of the Uranium line, bound from Rotterdam to Anif'iic;i with hundred of immigrants on board, has been burned nt with heavy loss of life. A wireless mes.-auo from tho Cunard liner Carmania, which with nine other trans-Atlantic liners rushed to the aid of th burning .hip, stated that 6 ias?enfcer.s and crew were missing and that "L'l had been rescued from a total of 7"7 pt-rsnn.i on hoard the ."hip. Messars front other ships, trans mute. 1 by the ;armania. placed the number of dead at from lo- to ;;:'.'!. It was feared that the captain lost his life. The Volturno disaster was an echo of the Titantc's fate. Kadioqram from tho rescue Meet said that the number of lifeboats on the Volturno wits insultlelent to accommodate the passengers and crew. The scene of the tragedy was about i::00 miles east of Halifax. Thn following wireless message from the Carman ia gave the lirst no tice of the disaster: 'Volturno hound from Rotterdam for Halifax and New York with 00 tmininuilM on tioard. atirt and aband oihmI Ix-it. 1S.2.. norlli, I.ns. west I'riday nizht. Two Iiundreil and tlilriy-sl paseirers r.iNliir." The Carmania va.s the lirst liner to pick up the O. K." call, which the operator on the Volturno was frantically Fending out. The Car mania immediately repeated the call to other vessels giving the position of the Volturno. Nine other trans-Atlantic liners were within wireless range and sped toward the burning ship. The race was a thrilling one. A uale was sweeping the sea-s and tho rescue ships had to pound their way through head winds and raging wa ters. lTy lo INN'iic. In the rescue fleet were the follow ing vessels: Carmania. TaTouraine. Minneapolis. Rappahannock, Czar. Xarra gans-tt, Devonian, Kronnland, Crosser Kur first and Saydlltz. The Carjii;mia won the race to the Volturno. tfhe found the vessel a mass of lire, her propeller fouled, and wallowing helplessly before the wind. All the boats had left the burning OUR FELLER CITIZENS By HI SIBLEY J. M. Studebaker. when presentetl with the handsome loving cup yester day, hesitated a moment, and then, in a tremulous voice, exclaimed, "What shall I say?" Carl Winkler, who has persistently refused to make history or even solve a simple current exent whicli would entitle hint to grace this column, takes his place, among u today on the strength of his ability to under study the lackadaisical Crank Tin ney. Miller Hamilton, when asked to give his impressions of America, said that he "really hadn't been over long enough to assim'.late the atmosphere." If some one will kindly lead Mr. Ham ilton past the gas works, he will find an atmosphere which he cannot help but assimilate. Master Glen Morrill of N. I.afayett t. is constructing a motorless coast er. The completed vehicle will consist of a long, underslung bdy mounted en four diminutive wagon wheels, a ph'-et metal hood concealing the ab nenre of a motor, a rakish steering wheel, small bucket seat. and the v hole will have the appearance of a bona fide "bug" or roadster of the racing type. George Xavier Beau 1 way, a former leading spirit in A. club activities and now n bri .Tearoom of three days, living In Hamilton. nt.. is in the city renewing actjuaintances with his many friend. T. C. Bishop, who spends his week day In the dark ro..m and his Sun days In the s;:n-hine. visited the Ber rien Center Mvh.) fair last week. Tie said he ran across about L'.OAo people he had met before and an fnn TTolstein l ull that he h id not met before. I. C. i highlv enthusiastic 'ncr the fair and stated that m:mv men from Chicago. Indianapolis. Can Cj.ilre and other large cities made the Journey thither expressly t,4 see the prir.e live stoeV. Jack Bishop of Buchanan drove over In 1:5? Buick just in time to see the first r!'lV "n N'e-. s-Time;? rcorrbnard yesterdiy. 11 staed until thu mournful tmish. DaTe Parha!l decratcs the C. A. rlub bowling alleys on rainy nights. Jim GafHll of the South Bend Oil Cn. dropped Into the Alley Rats m t thl. morning and said. "Well. I see you'f got a ouorurTi." to which Cap Shu-y retorted. "Vs. Te've g"t t-T.!.-lrrrlin. all right." Harvey Ginz has been ; regular Te-t;itor at the News-Times soTe- bard. Herman Kersten. uhfi he rIl a ret. op.-n the "erem.init s with. "We);, g ies VII whirl the dizr.v now." TZ'l Jar; :ith s-pent his acation ai h! "pitc!i" a llt-aere tract just w5t of T.akevdle. That many acres ia considerable sardeii and ought to B N r, H n 9 ship. Those still half water-logged filled with half affoat were found i).v the relief ileet, rrozen. ewering rc'',.i troes. Wireless rejiorts from the ton ships kavo the following number of rescued: Carmania 11, 1't.Touraine 4u, Min neapolis :!0, Kappahannock 1?. Czar 10 J, Xarragansett 21. Devonian 7j'j, Kroonlrind DO. Grosser Kurfurst 10T. anr. the Seyd'itz :;6, making a total of 51' 1. The purser of the Volturno, who was taken on board the Kroonland. re ported that the number of passengers on the Volturno was rC0 and that she carried a crew of IK'., making i) 3.1 in all on board. According to the pur ser's estimate, tho death list reached only 132. Tells Dramatic Story. The meageijy worded wireless dis patches from Capt. Barr told a dra matic story. The dead on the Vol turno were burned, crushed and drowned. Pour of the six lifeboats carried by the ill-fated ship had been smashed in the storm by being washed against the side of the burning ship and all the wounded were drowned. First Otticer Gardner of the Car mania was in charge of a fleet of small boats which tried for hours to reach the side of the burning slip. The huge rollers swamped the boats and smashed the oars. In spite of the danger Capt. Barr moved the Carmania to a position only 1200 feet from the Volturno in at attempt to throw lines to tho doomed vessel, but the wind prevent ed. The scene on the stricken vessel was heart-rending, lief ore the on rush of the flames the immgrants and sailors were crowded to the after end. Their cries and shouts for help came to the ears of the oliicers and passengers on the Carmania who had to stand by helpless and watch tho victims perish before their eyes. The rollers which crashed against the rescue ships were crested with bodies of men, women and children and charred wreckage. Billowing clouds of smoke were born upward by the gale adding its pall to the gioomy storm skiep. The slare of the llames in the darkness lighted up the surrounding seas. The flames soon reached the engine room of the strick en ship and the boilers were destroyed. keep Kd pleasantly employed during his spare moments. Well known citi7.cn worn to Bre men the other day, for the express purpose, he said, of finding out whether Si King, who started in the race during the Bremen fair, had reached the tape yef Bhil Klingel is giving hi lawn a final fall haircut today. Father Kubachi is driving a new Cadillac. Bred Martin rode down from J. M. Studebaker's birthday reception with I j. I. Hardy yesterday afiernono. Af ter Mr. Hardy had deposited him "n a down town corner. Martin said. "Well, thank you immensely. Hardy. I appreciate this. Now. when your 0th birthday comes around I want to be the first one to congratulate you." . Tim Cull ril has a very touchinir painting on the side of his market. It j represents a farmer about to tap a forlorn looking cow on the bean with an ax. The bossv the personification of dejection looks up to his about-' to-be-sla.ver with great mournful eyes, and says. "Corn first. SB" ST. LOUIS BREWER DIES IN PRUSSIA Millionaire Hcvcntly Gao .Sl.Vl.nno to Harvard to 1tahli-h Ger manic Institute. BA N G 1 3 N SC II W A B B A C If. . Prussia. , ot. 11. Adolphus Busch, millionaire brewer of St. Louis, died here Friday. ST. LOCiS. Oct. 11. In addition to his brewery interests in it. Louis. Mr. Busch also was a director in several local banks nud of a number of public utility corporations. He also was in terested in breweries .n San Antonio. Galveston and Fort Worth. Texas, and owned ice manufacturing plants in arlous parts of the country. He was h ad of the foreign department of the St. Louis "World's fair. Mr. Buschs philanthropies were numerous, one of his most recent be ing a i-ri f t of 1 .".o. "( to Harvard uni versity for the establishment of a Ger manic institute. His mot recent local benefaction was a gift of jiC.ucO for the erection of a mcmorai to Carl Seh'.'r. Bmil Br torious and Carl Baenzer, the trio of German editors who flourished in St. Louis about the time of the civil war. Mrs. J. C. NVidhardt. 210 X. Taylor st.. has returned front an extended vitii in Omaha end Murdock, Nob. ri t?v era l 1 111 L 9 n r- Ohlc lOi IScenes at the Third World's Series ;-vr-::y'5cTvS j..;--..' ,:,vy-"y'i;M:Vy HAS SKUNK FARM EXPECTS F0RT1E Lafontaine May Has 150 of the Perfumed Beasts Will Make $4,000 a Year. WABASH. Ind.. Oct. 11. J. T. Davis, of Lafontaine, has established on his farm in the southern part of Wabash county, near Lafontaine, a skunk farm that gives promise of be ing a hnancial success. 'Mr. Davis is a naturalist, a hunter and an out-of-door enthusiast, and he says if he finds skunk raising is a success, he will try to raise muskrats for their pelts. Mr. Davis attributes his start to suc cess to his love for hunting ami out door sport, for when he was a. boy seventeen years old, he bought six steel traps, on credit, with which to catch skunks, the hides of which then retailed at Si -each. He regards this as his lirst money-making investment. Mr. Davis had skunks shipped to horn most of which were the best striped stock. Seventeen of them were tame animals shipped from Michigan; two from Ohio were tame, and the remaining is were captured in Indi ana. i:povts $1,000 Income. . There are now almost 15'j young animals and Mr. Davis expects to raise almost three hundred this season. If he is successful he expects to raise more than a thousand next year, es timating an average of $4 each lie ex pects their pelts to bring ? 4,000 next sertson. The value of the skunk skin depends mainly on its size and mark ings. The skunks the fed every evening, ther food being corn, potatoes, corn bread and milk. However, they will eat almost all kinds of tlesh and fish, insects, grubs, fruits, melons and ber ries. Mr. Davis has a collection of animal heads and bodies of big game he has killed on numerous hunting expedi tions in the Bockies and Ozarks. THINK ELLIS IS BROKE AND MAY BE TAKEN SOON Joseph BUis. alleged slayer of Jo seph Shalansky in the Oneida hotel at Indianapolis, for whom iouth Bend detectives have been instructed to atch. is believed to be without any means of support. a? when he disap peared he only had ?-0 on his person. Cnless he has been befriended or committed smaller burglaries he mut' be ;it the end of his resources, officials : i'ehrve. and they will have a better! chance f taking him. It is said that j ui' laim y oi uie muruerei man win otter a reward for his capture.' Miss Coral Stewart delightfully en tertained a party of friends I-Yiday evening Jt her horn'. Toj B. South st.. j complir.ieMing Mi-s Blizabeth Kckeri. ; who il Pave Monday to make hi r home in Toledo. The evening w r.s spent informally with games and the hostess strved dainty refreshments. In&vHiHrrNT t-'e. 'a::- &mvmi ------ .-. !w:iy 03 Game PI! yed . .- : V w '7 Qyfiy1? - '! a-yiy y ;-rM: ;: ;y ARMEY'S FATE IIP With his trial for the murder of Enoch Highshew interrupted near its close by the week end adjournment of court, Willard Arney in his cell at the county jail is waiting patiently for Monday, when his fate will be in the hands if the jury. The instructions have been threshed out by the attorneys and arguments to the juty will begin at the opening of court Monday. John Kitch will prob ably open for the state, to' be followed bv Isaac Kane Barks and "Henry Steis for the defense. Prosecutor Mont gomery will close for the state. The last high card in the state's case was played Friday afternoon when let ters alleged to have been written by Arney to Mrs. Laura Uosinski and to his wife while she was visiting in Cleveland were introduced in evidence. They ul beet: presented for identifi cation I'riday morning but Arney de clared he could not remember writing the letters. Mrs. Uosinski was recalled by the state for rebuttal I'riday afternoon and testified that she received the letters from Arney. Alter strenuous objec tion by Arney's attorneys, who eon tended that the letters bore on no ma terial issue of the case, they were al lowed to go in evidence by Judge Funk. Letters aimed to break down tho defense of "no motive" et up by at torneys for Willard Arney, on trial for the murder of Enoch Highshew, presented by the state I'riday, featur ed the cross examination of Arney. Other letters supposed to reveal the relations of Arney and Mrs. Laura Uosinski. his sister-in-law, who was one of the principle witnesses acainst him, were also presented. Arney re fused to admit the authorship of any of the letters, saying that he did not remember writing them. They will probably be introduced in rebuttal by the state. The presentation of the letters fur nished the first thrill of the morning session of the trial. Cor an hour the cross examination proceeded tediously, while the groundwork for the last hizh card held by the state was being laid. Arney repeated his &tory gien in direct examination Tueesday. in which he said he was unloading a car load of lumber on the nisht of the murder, without essential variations. Arney denied that he wav "broke" on the day before Highshew was mur dered, but said he could not tell how much money he had left from his pay of the week before. It was then that the state offered the first letter for identification. lie Had No Money. The letter is one Arney is supposed to have written his wife, who was then visiting her sister in Cleveland, in re ply to her request for St. The letter to which Arney's name is siened, states that he had not the four dollars and would have to borrow it if he wore to get it to her. It was dated during the week of the Highshew murder. The state declared the letter w.. -competent to show Arney was actual!.. TO JURY MONDAY at New York : , .. :: . f v ' : . V y r-: y-'y : -ys :y:y:; :. Xy ; y :; ' . : V , . : ::;::y:- yy;y,:' ! Jvy: : is-v siiiife y :-iy ;-y x ' , f ' in linancial straits as Booker testified. In presenting the objection of the defense to the letter Atty. teis said: "If it contended that the fact that oery time a husband re plies to a wife that he hasn't the money she requests, there is a foundation or a motive for the man to commit robbery then I feel sorry for the community." Arney denied specific instances of intimacy with Mrs. liosinski before her marriage and said he could not say for certain whether the letters which 'purported to be from him to Mrs. liosinski in Cleveland were his own. He also denied that he sent her money several times in registered let ters after she left Mhhawaka. Arny said he had not sent her to the Port age trustee for aid in supporting a child, of which, according" to the state, he was the father. CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY Mr. and -Mrs. Eugenius V. Davis of Galena township, entertained a large gathering of friends Oct. 9, at their home in New Carlisle, in honor of their tioth wedding anniversary. Mr. Davis is vice president of the Iaporte Savings bank, a position which he has hdd nearly :J0 years, and the trustees and staff of the bank, who were among those present at the celebra tion, presented Mr. and -Mrs. Davis with a beautiful silver loving cup, bearing the names of the donors, with congratulations to the couple. Mr. and Mrs. Davis were married m the home of the brid ?, two and one h ilf miles north of w here they now live. The bride was Kv years old and the groom '' 1. Six months later they went housekeeping in a log cabin on their present farm. Eight years later they built the house in which they now live. Two sons and a daughter were born to them. -The daughter, Mrs. Frances Finley of Chesterton, Ind., is the only one surviving". Mr. Davis was born in West Virginia Dec. JO. IS?.2, but came with his pa rents to Indiana when he was but a year cdd. Mrs. Davis was born in New York in 18:: 5 and was the daugh ter of Cyrus Barnes, also an early settler in Indana. WIVES SEEK DIVORCE AND NINE CHILDREN Charging that her husband beat her. Blanche (lour has tiled sut for divorce from Zeblin (lour. She asks the cus tody of their five children, ranging in ages from two to ten years. They were married Nov. 4, and sepa rated Sept. Jl. 191". Michalina Mleczek has filed suit for divorce from Walenty Mleczek in the superior court, alleging cruelty. They were married in January. 1S and separated in August. 1904. She asks the custody of four children. mi:s. p.wKiiutsr coming. HAY B E. France. Oct. 11. Mrs. F.mmeline Pankhurst, leader of the English "militants", 5-ailed for New York Saturday on the liner La. Prov- nte. Dallv waste of the natural gas of the Oklahoma fields is equivalent to t . n thousand tons of coal. More than 800 Cleveland stores ".;w take precaution:! which almost . .tally exclude Mies. MORE PLEAS FOR SUFFRAGE ATTHE EVENING SESSli First Day of the Women's Christian Temperance Union is Devoted to a Furtherance of Votes for Women. Welcome in beha'f f the city and its various organization? was extended Friday evening at the First Presbyter ian church to the great body of wo men gathered here for the W. C. T. I". convention, by Charles Weidler. representing Mayor C L. Goetz who was called out of the city, by Lev. C. A. Lippincott of the Ministerial asso ciation, by F. L. Sims representing the city schools, by F. C. Manning of the Chamber of Commerce, and by Mrs. Ethel Pair, president of the County W. C T. U. Each of the several speeches echoed the sentiment of the two sessions which preceded last evening's, both the morning and afternoon meetings having been given over largely to the advocacy of the suffrage cause. Each of the evening speakers reiterated the desirability of women's entrance into the field of goverivnent, pointing to the fact that each step toward enfran chisement is a step toward the regu lation of the liquor traffic to which the organization is pledged. Ideal What Is Needed. Mr. Weidler said in substance that what we want is not necessarily more ballots but an ideal back of every bal lot and that it is the women who will supply those ideals. He looked for ward to the time when Indiana will not be the "dumping ground for all the standpatism there is in tho world but will turn to her far western sis ters for examples of genuine democ racy." He pointed to the fact that the pop ulation of America is gradually drift ing to the city where the mass of men sell their lives for small wages, and are constantly tempted to squander those small earnings In the traffic which takes all and Rives nothing, the traffic upon which the W. C. T. F. is here to pronounce eternal war. In his address in behalf of the min isters. Hev. Mr. Lippincott pronounced himself overcome by the enormity of the tasks placed upon the union in its 40 departments of work and humor ously declared that "no one but wo men would undertake as much." He concluded by saying, however, that it is, in his estimation, largely due to the persistent agitation of women and their steadfast patience and loyalty to ideals that the issues which point to a brighter era are nefore our coun try today. "In the education of the young." said Mr. Sims in his address." lies the one answer to the questions which are agitated in every conven tion which holds session in the coun try today. Tip solution of all the problems is too much for the present generation and their greatest work lies in the preparation of the young !to carry the work to its end." To the W. C- T. IT., be paid tribute ior its efforts in this direction. Mr. Manning followed with a talk which dealt largely with the problems of social service and civic reform and Mrs. Cammnck-Gibson replied to the greetings with the renewed pledge of the state W. C. T. U.. to carry on its work in behalf of the various insti tutions which welcomed it. Music for the evening was supplied in an enjoyable violin solo by Miss Lillian Martin and selections by a lyric quartet. The invocation' was delivered by Rev. C. A. Decker of the First Baptist church and the bene diction by Ilev. Henry L. Davis of the First M. E. church. The afternoon meeting, was given over to routine business in the reports of some 10 departments arid of state organizers and lecturers. The presi dent's annual address was delivered by Mrs. Culla J. Vayhinger at ::::0 o'clock. President Talk?. Mrs. ;iynin;rr s address was strong and displayed ;i broad grasp of the work of the organization of which she is head, as well as appreciation of its missions. It was devoted to several distinct topics of prime im- iportance, among them, co-operation with other societies, legislation of the past session, the status of Woman's I suffrage department work and pro hibition, closing with a tribute to the members who have passed away dur ing the past year. The session will open today at S ' o'clock with an evangelists' hour in charge of Prof. Newton Wray and the continuation of reports. In tip after noon the annual election of o!h-rs and trustees will take place and con stitutional amendments will be con sidered. In the evening at 7:"') o'clock the diamond medal contest will be held. The invocation will be delivered by Bev. J. C. Mosier of Mizpah Evangelical church and the benediction by I lev'. A. E. Thomas of the First Brethren church. CIVIC CLUB WILL MEET Studebaker Organization to Gather on Tuesday Evening. The Henry Studebaker Civic rlub will hold its first meeting at the Stu debaker school Tuesday evening, ot. 14. commencing at o'clock. This meetlr.tr will havo for main ! object the getting together rf the neighborhood and laying the founda tions for a successful organization. Ice cream and cake will be rrved. and a general good tirn will be en joyed. Everybody is invited to be present. An Oregon gunner goes after geee with a four-barrel gun of his own construction. RREE KANKAKEE II ARE KILLED 1 I Three men were instantly killed ami several severely injured in a had-oa collision Friday night at 12 o'clock, when two freight traits on the C. I. S. crasiu d in the darkness nea.r Ginger hill. evn miles southwest oZ South Bend. The dead are: Thomas Jefferson. Kankakee. 111., engim or. who is survived by a wilo and eight childr-:.i. A. H. Smith, brake-nan, survived by a wife and two children. Leonard Belgrade, of Meson, la., single, with relatives at Kankakee. The three bodies could not be cxtri- oated from the wreckage which pin ned them fast and were left exposed to the rain until morning. Wrecking; ctews from Elkhart and Kankakcei hually got the bodies loose. No official report has been made ;us to the cause of the clash, although It is understood that the east bound freight had orders to take the switch at dinger Hill, but had run by it and; met the west bound train at tho curve. Jefferson and Smith were caught irk the cab. while Brakeman Belgrade was thrown hack into the tender. The fireman saw the. danger first and jumped. He w.ls jarred and bruised, but not seriously hurt. Botii Engineer Jefferson and Brake, man Belgrade were vealded badly, while trie backbone of the ng-neer was broken. Lcapl From the Cab. William Quigley. nghieer on No. 1 r and his fireman when questioned asserted they leuped from the cab. which was in good condition. Tho cab of No. ;t 2 was telescoped, how-; ovt r. while the first cars on both trains were masses of splinters, meat being s( uttered over the wreck and ditch. A relief train consisting of an en gine and a ar was sent from South Bend when news reached this city. Dr. J. B. Bertellng aud Dr. S. L. Kil mer were taken along to aid in car ing for the men in case their wound had not resulted fatally. When the plvysieians arrived ther they found that they could be of m assistance. The task of clearing tho track was more than the men n the rdief train could accomplish and tin car and engine were brought back to South Bend. I)r. C. I . Crumpa ker w as notified (f the accide.U and was unable t catch the special train. He accom panied by Special Agent Shannon of the railroad were taken to the scene by Jack Stewart driving a 4T seven passenger Cob. The trail to Ginger Hill, a distance of seven miles. w:n made in record time, the car travel ing 4.r to ro miles an heur through the mud and rain. The party arrived ui the scene the same time the special reached there. An investigation will be made by railway officials after the coroner has conducted his inqujrst next Monday morning. KUSBANDJHEM WIFE IS FOUND MURDERED Body of Bride Found in Woods '2i Hours After Slaying of Man Seek Farm Hainl. WEST GFILFOBD. VL. Oct. 11. Mrs. Katherire Aio.-re Nichols. 2-year-old bride of Waiter Nichols, a prosperous young farmer, was found slain in the woods here Saturday, les--than ' J hours after h, r hu.-band had been found murdered in a held near tbeir home. The double murder aroused the en tire county and p.v.-, s searched the woods fr miles. A general alarm was sent out for Erving Wrisb y, a farm hand. ii p!o( d bv Nichols. H U said to have been infatuated with Mrs Nichols, who was one of the prettiest i.un-; v. mten in the rillag. She had repulsed hi:u. The authorities ! ;.,,. the wife w.-u carried in a hay wagon into the woods and then slain. WANT CITY TO BUY AN ADDITION TO PARK The rr.rneix rs of the perb'y civic dub are making an effort to rous enough sentiment to effect th pur chase of the little strip of v.- 1? ad joining the Co.p:ii;.rd park. Tlu; committee was to have reported at la.-t night's :n'-e.ii.g : the club at th s'-hool house, the s-ep it ha.- taker., but the chairman was unable to be present. The commute0 in charge of tb program for the ntertainmer.t to given soon by the children of th school report''-! th s tie of Jl1 wrth of r.d v'-rtising matter. The pro gram which fo'.!o,V.-d the bUSlTle.s-; sion consisted of re idir.gs by Mrs. Maud M. Jack..:-! a r.d I :ano number j by Miss Mabel Wise. MEMBERS GIVE PLAY The members of the Stall M . . chapd delighted l;rs- audi. -n. Friday night in the ..; il r-o.m of church by pr'senting a 5''-o "The N v.-Ministe-r" under the au-pxes ': tbo Indies' Aid soc.ety. The affair was a great f. r.a neial s-ny -s.-. The leading parts w. r taken by Mrs. Donald D ie. til and 1 c KeUm:. others taking part were. Mrs. I- Ko'itn.-r. Mrs. K. Smith. Fb.'.e Jester. Marguerite sM. Lena Eskin. Mr. Arthur Welsh. Edward F'trt. Willbiri SeidbT. Mr. M'Ct.mb, I yPe Alb t Mark Warliek. Sinll.. As.u rDSH and Mr. and Mr. Albert Kattt rhein rich. Mark Warliek. Curtis Smith and Margurrite Stull.